Evolutia pantofilor de-a lungul anilor din 1700-2016


Fiecare femeie din lumea asta a purtat macar odata o pereche de pantofi fie ei cu platforma sau fara.Iata evolutia lor de-a lungul anilor.

Though heels today are wore almost exclusively by women, the style was popular among men throughout the 1600s and 1700s. French royalty in particular, like Louis XIV (left) and Marquise de Pompadour (right), were fans of the heeled shoe as it conveyed that the wearer had no use for practical footwear, or the need to walk easily.
1800s In perioada Victoriana in sec al 20-lea,cizmele cu tocul inalt era alegerea doamnelor din inalta clasa.
1921 Jartierele decorative ajutau in vremea aceea atunci cand se purta un pantof mai simplu.


1922 Pantofii cu catarama erau in voga 
This lady takes things to fancier territory with her shiny satin heels.
1923 Aceasta doamna cu un stil colmbian poarta pantofi din satin lucios.
...while this lady is all about the brocade.
Ever wonder where Taylor Swift's love of T-straps originated from? These practical pumps are Exhibit A.
Attempts were made to improve the T-strap style by making it in delicate satins for evening rather than clunky leathers.
Now we're getting a little better. These cap-toe T-straps have an extra glam touch.
More vintage shoes that Taylor Swift would probably wear today.
Finally, a rare moment of height! Perhaps women were feeling bold in 1929—until the market crash, that is.
1930 was a fairly frumpy year for footwear.
Thank goodness for the golden era of Hollywood and its stunning starlets–like Jean Harlow– who inspired a more glamorous wave of heels.


1932 Casual
Bette Davis knew the power of a basic black pump.
Now this is our kind of woman. Check out that collection!
More low heels and cut-outs and sitting on random tables.
Summertime shoes in 1936 were way chicer than the flip-flops worn poolside today.
Pumps galore.
Ferragamo created his iconic rainbow platform in 1938 for actress Judy Garland.
1938 Ferragano a creat aceasta pereche de pantofi curcubeu pentru actrita Judy Garland
While the platform may have shot to popularity during the '70s, the late 1930s was when they first came onto the shoe scene.
Replacing the pumps of the 1930s, wedges became a mainstay of women's shoe collections in the '40s.
And thanks to the rise in sky-high wedges, pumps gained a little bit of height and a chunkier sole and heel.
Shoe styles started lightening up in the 40s, when cut-outs turned into the first renditions of the strappy sandal.
Bow details and a revealing vamp give black pumps a distinctly feminine flair.
These ruffled satin slides take boudoir lounging to the next level.
One of the most unique shoe styles we've seen thus far–Ginger Rogers' wedges have no mid-sole!
Ruffle-front d'Orsay pumps pave the way for some of the 1950s styles.
The year Salvatore Ferragamo introduced his "Invisible Heel."
In 1947 Ferragamo a creat pantoful ”Invisible Heel”
More deep vamps and cross-straps in 1948.
Platforms got an update with intricate detailing along the chunky block heel.
What's cuter, the puppy or these little bow pumps? (The puppy.)
With the 1950s came a rush of femininity. Ava Gardner delivered sex appeal in droves in these fishnets and delicate ankle-strap sandals.
Marilyn Monroe looking lovely in Lucite heels.
A sparkly black crochet outfit calls for sparkly black sandals.
Sophia Loren lounges beachside in Cannes wearing an appropriately nautical-themed dress and perfect little white pumps.
1954 Sophia Loren arata superb in rochia neagra alcatuind tinuta cu o pereche de pantofi albi.
It doesn't get more magical than these butterfly slides by Roger Vivier for Christian Dior.
1955 Nimic nu este mai magic decat aceasta pereche de pantofi cu fluturi realizati de Roger Viver pentru Christian Dior.
Metallic and Persplex in these chic slide wedges? Yes, please.
Later into the '50s, things became very demure. Feminine pumps with delicate details take over as the shoe to wear.
I'm gonna swing from the chandelier, from the chandelier!
Just imagine all these women sitting on stools are most likely perched at a soda fountain while a jukebox plays.
These elongated pointy-toed shoes were called winkle pickers back in the day.
All hail Audrey, the queen of the black kitten heel.
1961 Audrey Hepburn regina pantofilor negri.
Shoe heights in the 1960s took a notable turn towards mod little kitten styles and low block heels.
At the time, Goldie Hawn's slingbacks were delightfully girlish and feminine.
1963Goldie Hawn
The '60s: When you matched your shoes to your dress exactly.
1964 Perioada asorteului.
Low heels and patent leather were the perfect complement to the mini dresses of the time.
Major metallics for Twiggy.
In 1967, Catherine Deneuve wore Roger Vivier's buckle pump in the film Belle de Jour, causing the style to skyrocket in popularity.
1967 Chaterine Deneuve a purat pantofii  Roger Vivier s s-au bucurat de o popularitate spectaculoasa in randul doamnelor stilate.
It's almost the '70s, and you know what that means...
Ali MacGraw makes a seamless transition from '60s to '70s style.
The horsebit is the new buckle.
Lace it up, ladies.
Jacqueline Bisset has the mini dress and platform look on lock.
Jane Birkin puts a '70s spin on the LBD with a pair of sky-high scarlet platforms.
Literally every It girl got in on the trend, including Jean Shrimpton.
We all know Olivia Newton John loves her wooden-soled slides.
These massive clogs should come with a warning label: twisted ankle inevitable.
Disco glamour at its best.
1977 Disco Glamour 
Enter: Ferragamo's famous patent leather bow pump.
PVC everything.
Clunky white semi-huarache heels with sofa-esque florals. Yep, the '80s are here.
The era of neon begins. Naturally, Liza Minnelli was into it.
The last remnants of the 1970s before the '80s fully took over.
Rhinestone adorned pumps—because in the 80s, everything must sparkle.
At least Grace Jones still understands the power of a sleek black pump.
White pumps with pantyhose—an '80s standard.
Everything must match! From your lipstick to your dress to your hose to your heels.
1986 All red!De la buzele rosii la rochia rosie si in continuare cu dresurile rosii si se termina la pantofii rosii.
Everything in this photo is just so excruciatingly '80s.
Polka dots, please.
And who could forget Dyeables? The matched-to-your-outfit satin pumps that haunt every wedding and prom photo from the '80s (and sadly, the 90s and early 2000s for those who didn't get the memo).
At least Laura Dern's matchy-matchiness is all black. We can get onboard with that.
This kind of coordination is next level...and overkill. (Those feet belong to Princess Diana.)
It seems the world just wasn't ready to let go of monochrome outfits yet.
The shoes that infamously brought Naomi Campbell to her knees: Vivienne Westwood's 12-inch-high Gillie heels.
1993 Naomi Campbell
Chunky loafers in baby pastels and metallics became the look du jour by the mid-'90s—especially when worn with ankle socks.
The schoolgirl look was only further fueled by Cher Horowitz's knee-socks and mary-janes in Clueless.
Mariah Carey's LBD and ankle-strap heels are the epitome of '90s minimalism.
The platforms worn by the Spice Girls, on the other hand, were major to the max.
That time Carrie Bradshaw's Italian socialite friend bought her a pair of fuzzy lavender Dolce & Gabbana sandals.
Kate Moss + Calvin Klein = Everything good about the '90s.
1999 Kate Moss+Calvin Klein


The early 2000s is arguably the most distressing time in fashion to look back on. Britney Spears' square-toed slides are the least offensive thing about this decade.
Then things got a little worse with Paris Hilton's chunky wooden slides (probably Candies) in 2001.
Pointy-toed pumps were worn with EVERYTHING in the early 2000s. And while Cameron Diaz may look cute here, her striped handkerchief-hem dress would've been better suited to a less severe footwear option.
Another chic hallmark of the early aughts? Carrie Bradshaw's ever-present Manolos.
Pointy-toed pumps and boot-cut jeans—this was sadly the "casual-chic" uniform of every it-girl at this time.
Rhinestone-adorned pumps make their return in the mid-'00s. Beyoncé's butterfly pumps remind us of those butterfly clips everyone wore in their hair.
The pedicure upkeep during the peep-toe trend of 2006 was hard work.
An icon in Saint Laurent's shoe lineup, the YSL Tribute Sandal, which has been a celeb favorite for years.
2007 Saint Laurent 
And suddenly every bride wanted royal satin Manolo Blahnik Hangisi pumps as her 'something blue'.
Christian Louboutin's came on the scene in a major way–with sleek black pumps that are all business in the front, party in the back.
2009 Christian Louboutin
Lady Gaga's stance here confirms just how hard it must have been to walk in these Alexander McQueen Armadillo shoes.
2010 Alexander MQueen Pantofii Armadillo
Is Kate Middleton ever not wearing her L.K. Bennett nude pumps?
Trainers and heels combine for Isabel Marant's wedge sneakers. This hybrid style quickly became the "it" shoe of 2012, spawning countless copycat versions.
2012Adidasii Isabel Marrant 
Valentino's Rockstud heel manages to be equal parts elegant and edgy, and for that reason, we'll always love it.
2013 Pantofii Valentino Rockstud 
Stuart Weitzman's Nudist: the ultimate minimalist sandal that goes with absolutely everything.
2014 Pantofii Stuart Weitzman Nudist
The 70s made a comeback in a big way this year, and Saint Laurent led the pack with these disco-inspired platforms.
Kim Kardashian is obsessed with Persplex heels right now, like these from Kanye's Yeezy collection. To be fair, they also kind of go with everything.




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